As one of the most prolific of the modern architects, A Quincy Jones had his hand in over 5,000 built structures in California. Jones body of work includes, churches, restaurants, university buildings as well as single family homes. He had various collaborators over the years, including, Frederick R Emmons along with modern developer Joseph Eichler to build several quintessentially modern housing tracts in Northern and Southern California. He was a believer in creating housing that functions within a community.
Jones’ own house was built within the Mutual Housing Association in Brentwood. The MHA was a project he collaborated with fellow architect Whitney R Smith and noted landscape architect Garrett Eckbo to build modern homes for generally progressive minded people. Richard Neutra and Craig Ellwood also contributed to this landscape of what is now called Crestwood Hills. A Quincy Jones would also teach and become Dean of the School of Architecture at the University of Southern California. We are fortunate that many of the homes he built still stand today.
Run, don’t walk. An A Quincy Jones architectural house for lease. This Sun Villa home has concrete, cork, glass and wood. Palm trees galore surrounding a classic mid century kidney shaped pool. This will be swept up in record time.
A. Quincy Jones, Architect: Nordlinger House #1, 1948. Historically significant modernist masterpiece the first home designed by A. Quincy Jones designed for a client.
Burlew has captured attention and praise with classic examples of the Mid-Century “California House.” The Zerin Residence offers walls of glass, finely crafted walnut cabinetry, and a floating fireplace showcase Burlew’s signature style.
The Hans Baerwald Residence. A rare opportunity to own a truly unique property. Available for the first time since 1962, designed by renowned architect, A. Quincy Jones, is completely one of a kind.
Brentwood architectural house by A. Quincy Jones, FAIA – The Grant House, 1950. Placed in the exclusive architectural enclave of Brentwood’s Crestwood Hills, this home is one of the finest examples of Southern California Mid-Century design by one of its master architects.
A. Quincy Jones, Architect The Arens House, 1949. City of Los Angeles Historic-Cultural Monument No. 720. Soaring, up in the Santa Monica Mountains of Brentwood, this landmark home is one of the best remaining examples of the forward-looking Mutual Housing Association’s postwar experiment.
Crestwood Hills Richard Neutra Mid Century Modern home, The Sale Residence – 1960, is sited in the “utopian” enclave of expressive architecture known as, Crestwood Hills. Architects, Neutra, A. Quincy Jones, Whitney R. Smith and Craig Ellwood all contributed work to this cooperative development which brought about “good design and economical construction to moderate-income housing…” With interest in the project coming from musicians, artists and faculty members at UCLA, the growing group incorporated as the Mutual Housing Association in 1946.
The Schott House, 1948 by A. Quincy Jones, FAIA. This Los Angeles Historic Landmark was one of the Crestwood Hills Mid Century Modern home built in the area, laying the foundation for hundreds of architectural homes in the area and beyond attempting to achieve the same level of sophistication and design.